The Tigers defeated Oklahoma, the No. 1 team in the BCS standings, 36-27.
In the two weeks since Missouri’s last home game against Colorado, something has changed. Missouri, both its team and its fans, began to compete on a higher level.
Deep within the forest of fans, it was nearly impossible to distinguish your location. A thick skyline of signs blocked every legitimate view of ESPN's "GameDay" stage.
The show made its first ever trip to Columbia on Saturday, but not without ample effort and preparation.
MU faithful celebrate the big homecoming victory in the twittersphere.
When Trey Millard was 17 and a four-star recruit at Rock Bridge High School, he made a verbal commitment to Oklahoma. It didn’t go over well around town.
Tigers come to Columbia from far and wide for MU's Homecoming celebration. But others are already here.
Several other universities, including Illinois, Baylor and Indiana, also claim to have invented homecoming.
Having the GameDay crew on campus will give Missouri students and fans a chance to appear in force.
The ESPN "College GameDay" crew visited Harpo's on Thursday before taping segments for "College Football Live" and "SportsCenter" on Friday morning.
Missouri football coach Gary Pinkel has built the Missouri program to prominence in the past decade, but a win against Big 12-rival Oklahoma still eludes him.
Freshman Marcus Murphy, the Tigers' No. 4 running back, is spending less time with the offense and more with special teams as the team’s primary kick returner.
The former Missouri receiver caught a touchdown in his first game with the St. Louis Rams.
Oklahoma's sophomore quarterback has made progress and helped Oklahoma to the top spot in the BCS standings.
The "scattered singles" tickets available this morning are now sold out.
Many college football programs don't have a kicker-specific coach. At Oklahoma, the de facto kicking coach is Bob Stoops, the head coach.
In just his second year of play for the Missouri football team, Brad Madison has moved into a starting defensive end’s role during Aldon Smith’s absence.
Although the rest of the university and town are buzzing about ESPN’s appearance for the Tigers' football game against Oklahoma on Saturday, MU coach Gary Pinkel says the show is something he can’t waste too much time thinking about.
The Columbia City Council approved a request Monday to move the parade to noon. Typically, it begins at 8 a.m. on the Saturday of Homecoming.
For the first time, MU will host ESPN's College GameDay, according to football team spokesman Chad Moller.